I apologize if anyone has recently asked/answered this question. I have a computer that is running Windows 2000 Professional (Service Pack 3). It is set up on our network identical to another system that is working.
When installing Wildfire 2.0 (M060), I get to the point where I type in the host name for the server. I accept the default of 7788 (like I normally do) and when I hit OK - I get the following error:
"Warning: No FLEXlm licenses were detected at the specified location. Please verify that a FLEXlm server process is running on the specified host(s). Also verify that server port numbers were specified correctly. Select OK to continue, or Cancel to change your input."
From a CMD window, I can ping the server by its host name. I even tried running the install using the IP address instead of host name and got the same problem. My TCP/IP settings are identical to one system that is working. I ran the install on this other identical system, and it worked fine.
Our license server is not running the "Borrow" license file - only the standard. I have also verified with PTC that the version of flexlm is up to date to run Wildfire 2.0.
PTC Tech support gave me the following possible problems:
1. May have spyware on my system (known problem for 2001 and Wildfire 1.0 - but supposedly no problems associated with 2.0 according to PTC). Installed Spybot and Adaware, and cleaned off any detected spyware. Still having problem.
2. May have a firewall installed. I know that our company has a firewall for the outside, but internally, we only run McAfee clients that detect e-mails or downloaded files, etc. Running 2000, I don't think there is a personal firewall option, and I was unable to detect any firewall options within the current McAfee version I am running. Again, our other identical computers do not have this problem, and they run McAfee just like this one.
I even disabled McAfee and it still didn't work. I am at a loss - and it looks as if re-imaging this computer is the only other option. Any suggestions other than re-imaging would be very helpful.